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irTHONOLUIiU STAR BOLLmiMpOTAY,:AUO. 5, 1912.
kTv. ; ; -j
" : . :
it ?! rC
, ; By LAURENCE REDINGTON.
Jut one-quarter of a goal, the dlf- period did the
lerencel between the penalty for a
cross and a safety, was the lead of
the Fifth Cavalry's' second team over
, the Oahu ' Reds, in the polo match
i played at , Schofleld Barracks ; Satur
day, after- the dust of combat had
; cleared, It was a good game 5 to win
and a hard one to lose, for right up
to the last period ' Oahu had the safe
, lead V of : two -; scored ; coals, but' the
Cavalry carao through in the last few
minutes Land play. 'and pulled off the
Earn sort of trick that Oahu played
on Maul, in the recent', championships.
Turn about is fair, play; and the Cav
. airy Colla. deserve all the credit that's
" coming' to : then? for Saturday's "win.
i The. closeness of the score was the
game's principal J claim ; to; interest,
? lor it was very. Indifferent, polo most
of the ; way. f Both sides : were ? pyet
. ' anxious, ' and time and ' again ' 'the
players jover-rode , the ball, either
missing, it ' entirely, or else " hitting!
too late, so thafthe ball was driven!
into the turf. Instead of traveling
clean off 'the stick tead. V Neither:
yf : rlour. has . had the . tournament practice
that the first team .gejs, and some-l
vy thing In the, way of stage fright, was;
expected. . -: y - J
. ' Good for Sport V " r 7 , 4
. , ; the class of ;pla7, the match was a
Ibig thing for the" sport,; giving the
'fecond string men, a. chance tp ' get
f j .some fun out of the game before the
. .season - . closes. -. Practice. r matches
v, ; early-in the" season, and playing' trial
horse' for the regulars is, about , all .Balrd . from, the; maukaj boards, the
: that' the scrubs have had in the wayjbair being very cleverly turned. Dr.
4 of; polo and the opportunity to play I Baldwin, again on .Carry the . .News,
irjva toiifhament series of, their ownT got off twice for. fast. runs, but the
xcaKes It a lot better for the seconds:
This applies especially to v the Oahu J
combination, for I; both Vt, Baldwin!
nnd Harold : Dillingham "Thate? Played
on the .first team at Jone time pr'an-f
after being IT It's . hard
- to have to-t.!ie-a slddlaeat, andl
see : the. other fellows getting all the
y i port'-l' h- v;t.;V- I'iVr!' ;l
r:.Tho. Cavalry. plyes ';showed bet
ter Individual condition- 'Saturday, and
.this really won ; them ther garnet for
; In the sixth and final -periodlthe Jocal
' V. men. '.weieVlod tired to hltthe , ball.
' Three titles Henry Damon and' Ha
' old DIlITnsiiam, tried - to niock tit from
.'- behind the line, - and 'three times
r missed the ball entirely." They were
so pdmped that they , couldn't get the j j': LAKE FOREST, July -29.--Western
ball , out of danger when they had. Tennis Champion ; Maurice E. Mc
-l-IMScS? otFYanci.co- tuL
Xltan Sportsmanship; .-.'.i V. -J v:; ; . l7.defecded his title this afternoon on
"Urx It -was at the time of this attempt-'the courts of the' On wentsia ?Club . hy
ed knock-in,iWhen Oahu . had :; lead! aefeaUng Thomas a Bundy of Los An-
r or three-quarters ol I. a . point -and gel g , a nard-fought set match.. 8-10,
when the last . period was . dragging $.1 - $4 6-4 ' "
f : tih .- m .frt M ,4lthe two Pacific Coast expert were
tZ 1 ..ri
; the', ball. ; Harold Dillingham took a
crack at it and' missed weakly. pa
' v mon tried . again,' and; missed again,
- " and from the ' grandstand and auto
; - - mobile row .' came ? a "s very.' uncompll-
mpntHrv mnrmnr nf iHRjinnrnvftl:- for
' r Ot certainly- looked v as though the!
Oahu players .were trying to stall for
- i the whlUe,; knd keep" the, hall ouC of !
-play as long, as possible.- Danlon
i ' ebeoked and: turned after .the second
miss, and riding.' up to the ball put it
: in , with' a backhander,,'. Instead of go-
lng back for a clean . run. at it. , It
was a sportsmanlike thing to do, and
; ; ifhqwed conclusively that ,the Oahu
players were not trying to jockey for
. 11-1. J - W ' t
as such, and gave a generous hand.
The Game.. '
- The Cavalry lined up with Heffer-
nan, Mlllikln, Gronlnger and Baird In
the saddle,' playing in the order of
positions named, while ' Oahu was ; re
presented by Dr. Baldwin, Walter
Macfarlane, Harold Dillingham and
Henry . Damon. Lieutenant Schofleld j let out and, allowing Bundy only five
of he First Infantry refereed, and! points in the next four games, ran out
Lieutenants Hume and Christy acted the set, 6-4, winning the match handi
as timekeepers. ly
At. the commencement of the game:
uanu pressea me vavairy nara, . out
there was much hanging on the ball.
r: and .considerable Z jnlssing of unob
Ktructed shots. , Walter V Macfarlane
lost both sUrrup irons, and rode with
out them for part of the period, but
. ven with this " handicap he" proved
the star Jjitter of the' eight men, and
r hiade some splendid ; shots. There
' vere not many sensational plays in
this period, but Dr.; Baldwin got
away ior one long "run : that showed
" Just how fast his grand pony Carry
the ; News, could go , with a lig
. weight up. He caught the ball d
Oahu's knock, in, and carried it lhef
entire , length of the field, with three
men trying in vain to catch him, but
fcent his last shot wild of the posts,
v Not until : the latter part of the
- There Is Only ne
! Three First-Class Artists at your
.. , ' service .
BETHEL AITD KUfO.
f, C. frltertcr tzi E. Sctrcll, Props,
Cavalry get much
chance with the ball, but when they
did, Gronlnger came forward as the
crack of the yellow combination. He
played the most consistent game for
his, team, and the victory was largely
due -to him. - v ... ,
Both 8ides Score.
. Each team scored a goal in the sec
end period. The Cavalry opened the
attack by 'running the ball down to
Oahu's line, and getting it over, but
on the, knock-in Damon got a solid
J crack at the sphere that -passed it on
to , Walter Macfarlane,' who got two
splendid, shots In before he was rid
den off, : Damon .' coming ,f rom behind
and fitting the goal. ' t
v-t Orpnlnger scored for the Cavalry a
minutet later; after a . pretty . shot
Macfarlane in this period-was out of
theV game ; for several, minutes,' being
pulled all over the field by his pony,
and. ; eventually. having to change
mounts during the play.
- Macfarlane ; shot the second .goal
soon , after play-started In tb third,
aad : after a desperate strugglejin
.front of .the army posts, Heff erman
shot a safety in an attempt to turn
the ball;; "toward; the sTdelfnes. In
this the latter was bringing out the
1 ball, fio the Cavalry got the better of
made ' the score m to when the
whistle blew for half Ume, the game
consisting, of 4six instead of the usual
eight periods, v- '
All'VVork Hard.;., y
rfhe fourth opened , with a goal by
flnai snot somenow wouian t come on
(Continued ! page 14.) V .r
matched. Both had their serves
working superably ,and the brilliant
net play of'- McLoughlln was eqyaij
1 11. - - - i. .. J A u. - k.
curate- placing of f .Burdy.; jAn.-fendur-ance,
contest began, .which envied, only
with the count V 8-7 against him.
Bundy hraced nd with the, next three
games ana me set -y v ' i.:-
McLoughlln sUrtedi tbQ secpnd,.set
wlth 'a msh: ITe. hlttM-ball "harder
and, playing at top speed;. Tan out the
set 6-1. Bund appeared tired.
The. third, set waa keenly contested,
and . a petition of the : first seemed
certain. After holdings the Utle-ho Wer
even for eight, gatees; however, Bundy
weakened, and. McLdughlin just nosed
L 1 Mi 1.1.1.. -tw.- .tt.l.
iacd the set. 6-4.
I The first game .of the fourth set
1 . n..l.j.. - r. v. 4.i
Bundy took the net and by his stellar ,
play led McLoughlln 4-2. the title
holder forcing Bundy to the limit,
playing the challenger's back hand
continually. At this point McLougfilih
v - - - - - - - - - - - - - ,Qf the Alameda cluD afld captain
' MARQUARD'S ADVICE. Hef yesterday named the foK
,' lowing well known stars for the trip
Rubs Marquard promulgates $
. the fgihg "Tips to Kids":
? "Get con'trol first Don't trJC
S to -throw curves until ydu can &
.'put the ball just where you want 4
it any time you want to. . Then $
you can try for curves. Don't
try . to-master too . many curves S
"at once. Take the simple ones
first And work up,.,' $
"Dont overdo things don't S
strain vyour arm by throw all ,
? aay. laae it easy, epeeu is a $, reserve oar are an eiirencin onfcx
good thing, but If your arm isn't skiff men and their ability in this di
built to throw a speedy ball direction has given them a big edge on
don't 'throw it out' trying to get all other candidates. Henry Hess,
smoke. Remember that slow , the stroke of the crew, is the retired
ball pitchers with tantalizing undefeated single Sculls champion of
3 curves have been very success- S the Pacific Coast. Jack Lewis, who
ful.- will rvw the responsible No. 5 berth
"And don't dissipate. Save behind Hess, is the real veteran of
your health. Get as much sleep the .crew, having been a member of
as possible and don't smoke or the famous "Alalneda Spider" crew
drink. It'll spoil you if you do. many years ago. In 1904 Lewis held
"R. K. MARQUARD." the single sculls coast championship.
.t;- vrl(Continud.'On page K.X
BASEBALL AS PLAYED BY
lannnnnnnu anu n n n a
Coast ( Crew-Alive; io Import-
ance of Coming Meeting with
Hawaiian' Oarsmen -y
Coast oarsmen are waking up,. - to
the importance of the coming regatta
in Honolulu waters, when the Ala
meda crew? will contest for the All
Pacific title, and the San ' Francisco
papers are now devoting much spacp
to the coming invasion. Besides con
testing the six-oared count, the
Coasters will have a pair oarMn the
regatta, -t The Call .of July 28 has the
following to say of the Venture, am
of the Coast men who will be in the
boat ' ' -'y'- ' ' V; .
Pacific Coast and Hawaiian oars
men are : to measure blades'-and boat!
lengths for the first time in. the - his
tory of rowing. On September-ID a;
sextet J reoresenting the - Alameaa
Rowing '' Club will, leave for the isl
ands to take part in the champion
f.hip regatta at. Honolulu. It will he
one: 6fc the fastest and huskiest crews
over organized Dy a locai ciud.
' The Alameda club crew the pres
cn( Va fifi
Coast champions won
the right to make the trip by defeat-
the Pan m&
IVilnViin rroas " nn tl
South End and
Dolphin crews on the estuary at Ala-
meda . tfae last annual regatta-
men have been a big factor. To the
water conditions at Alameda many
rawing experts have given a hg
fchare of the credit.
Today the senior four of the Ala
meda crew, augmented by two other
first class oarsmen, will start active
training in preparation for the .big
race. n.. v muiuius, me picoiuuv
Strok)2 Henry Hess, 186 pounds.
No. 5 John Lewis, 168 pounds.
No. 4 Henry G. Nielsen, 175
No. 3 Charles Kiser, 178 pounds.
No. 2 Oscar Sommers, 163 pounds.
Bow Al. Brampton, 150 pounds.
Coxswain Herman Kihn.
Reserve Fred Hacke, 155 pounds.
. This sextette averages' 170 pounds
. . . i . u
per man. . our or me crejuu
" In 8pite.of the; fact that Boston has1
been breaking . better, than even,' the
Washington; team- has climbed sevf
eral , rungs of the . percentage ' ladder,
and is now, only k7. 1-2 games behind
1 the leaders. Americans League fans
have got over, their jtiriginai surprise
at the . doings of the Senators, and
tey are now watching the race be
tween the two leaders with the keen
est interest . If Washington lands -on
top,-the team will te one of the most
popular pennant winners in the his
tory of the league, for ' everyone ad
mires Clark Griffith's nerve in stak
ing everything on aktaiVend club, and
his 'ability in forming a winning com
bination. The Giants are still 100 points, to
the good in the National, and iteeems
to be a one-club race Vecnon con
tinues to head the Coasters by a com
fortable jnargin. 9
Percentage8 July 30:
- . National League. -
-V v W. L. Pet
New York i ... 65 24 .730
Chicago .. . 56' 33 .629
Pittsburgh Z...50 37 .575
Philadelphia .. .....44 41 .518
CincInnaU ;..44 " 48 .478
St Louis 40 53 .430
Brooklyn j 35 57 .380
Boston .. 24 65 .270
W. L. Pet
Boston 66 29 .695
Washington 60 36 .625
Philadelphia 65 40 .579
Chicago 47 45 .511
Detroit 46 50 .479
Cleveland ..45 52 .464
New York 30 60 .333
St. Louis 28 65 .301
Pacific Coast League.
W. L. Pet !
Vernon . .
Oakland . . .
Portland . . .
J JOHNNY WILLIAMS' RECORD.;?
1C V I'll LI l J nui.iiui.lUHiue) s
n urtnni.,i.t ri,n-
a Williams, now delfverfng his & number of scouts employed by the m
famious noi ball for Sacramento. .Jor league clubs -There is room for
believe that the aumoen 7 and
11 are liicky. And like the foo1 e
that comes frtnn Battle Creek, v?
which neither taste3 nor looks
like poi. "there's a reason.'"
- Records of the Coast' League '
pitchers show that Johnny has
? won seven games and lost .
eleven, which puts him? far down -on
the list of twirlfrs, 34th, io
be exact. Williams went zo &
well at the beginning of the
i season that he was worked to
s death, and hasn't been able to
4 do himself justice for two $
. ( v Q
Harry Davis DoesnT Believe
; That Good Players Are Ever
Down and Out - -
Harry Davis, Cleveland manager,' is
One of those individuals who dos not
believe that a . ball player's diamond
career Is ended when his arm goes out
of commission and his legs lose; their
speed." - . t..- - -
"Ball players too often-devote most
of their energy looking after j their
salary" he declared with emphases tor
day. "They argue that' at the best
they have only a few years to stay in
the game. They believe ,that during
that time they must collect enough
coin to last the remainder of their
drawing, a large salary as a member
of a major league. v
i "That's wrong. It's entirely wrong.
They don't appreciate the hugeness, of
this game. Baseball is an Immense
proposition. There's not the slightest
reason In the world why a man should
not make it his life work Justlas a
J "Just think over the list ot men who
have retired or who have been forced
; to retire as baseball players In recent
years. Think for a moment wMt a
vast number of them are still directly
connected with the sport.
.67 43 .6091 "The game is just ltky a busineis.
.63 47 .573, The man who studies It who Is at-
.62 49 .559 tentive, who is ambitious, who (T6e"s
.45 54 .455 : what's riht. ho 0ivt the club all
.44 66 .400 'that he possesses, who takes cire of
.42 64 .396 himself, Is the man who will find that
it will pay him dividends as long as
ar:y Qther Iine of work would. .
ilia ii j iu&uiM icaur viuu o tu
man of intelligence at a good salary
. , . ,
to manage their cluhs
Thint of the
vance in his profession,
"Don't think for a minute that 1 o
lieve a ball player isn't entitled to a
healthy salary. On the contrary. T be
lieve he is, and earns it. What I me:
to convey is the idea tint the ball
player should work for the future just
an the young fellow does in other
lines of work."
The First Infantry jumped to the
lead of the Schofleld Barracks league
yesterday, by shutting out the Caval
ry, 6 to 0. Pitcher Kidd of the Infan
try allowed only one hit off his near
ly . faultless delivery, and retired
twelve by the strike-out route. -
THE TRUTH ABOUT SPOR
'; ISNEVEII AISIOCK :
Eddie Madison's ability to noke
straight left jabs to Johnny McCar
thy's nose won him the: decision at
the end of fifteen hard-fought close
t ounds at Athletic ' Park Saturday
afternoon. His. ability to. dodge and
duck' out of close quarters, his speedy
footwork and his heady fighting all
the rway through .won him lots ;ol
friends, even among, those .-who: dis
agreed with the referee's decision.
There are v plenty who don't agree
With "Butch" HeUbron." the third
man in - the ring, and who feel .thai
the fight ; should have been a draw
In every round of the fifteen McCar
thy was -the aggressor,, though it
must be admitted that 'his aggressive
ness "' was : often battled by Madlsou's
clever ' defense.1 ; : ? 'L-r
Madison's Z "only offensive weapon
was his "straight left, and he employ
ed; it; often - and auccessfully. .McCar-
thy, forcing z Eddie ; around - and
around - the ring, ; would - corner ; his
shifty adversary - and set himself for
a right and.4left, and Madison, wait
ing i until McCarthy "would start his
big fist -beat him to If with sting
ing lefts to the face. rZ-rz -;
McCarthy the-In-Flghter. ; zn
At Vinflghting - there v was only.-, one
man doing anything; and , that , was
McCarthy. , He hooked short rights
and ; lefts to thef stomach at almost
every clinch, and although Madison
aquirmed and r tried :taLcover,;fniost of
thej hldws landed,' with enough Xorce
to make; him wince. T v H v ;
It ws essentially. a match' between
a boxer and. a 'fighter. .Only once in
thet fifteen rounds did Madison- show
anything .bur a leftJabr; In the thir
teenth round he chopped a, left to
McCarthy's jaw,! pushed 'Johnny away
and swung a jolting right that caught
McCarthy , on. the cheek and shook
h!mun - badly.'- -..w.-Tt'
K3rhe ' writer does" hot greV with
some of the; .critics; : that McCarthy
y. U hefrjy , out liuthe onrjeeMh
ropes and, got iway awkwardly.T but
Madison around, ih a. way that no.
body -'alm6st ;.out" could, possibiy do.
On the. other hand, the facfc tha Mad
ison kept the, blood flowing ' from Mc
Carthy 'fe nose' from the eighth rciund
on made Johnny idbk ha. . r
Eddie Springs Surprise. j ZZ
Madison's stamina was 'a 'surprise.
He entfered Z the , ring looking drawn
and thin : and ' f of; ' the first - three
rounds ' was "evidently ;nervou"sJ He
seemed ."to tire, in the seventh 'and
eighth rounds,' but- he kept up his
steady1; fire;; on McCarthy's 'damaged
beak, and .in; the JasWtwo rounds was
fighting fast and strongly; :
' ;The crowd 1 made Madison its fa
vorite, Vln the closing. rounds, Madi
son's seconds worked. up - an organ
ised cheering force;' men' being posted
Rround 1 the ring to, yell "Madison!
Madfson !" at tho top of their voices
and) others trying;1 to incite the ring-;
side:, and grandstand - spectators. Io
yell -for ; McCarthy 'also, very ; plainly
trying to Influence .the; referee's decision.-
; VvVH v-v tv-'
) Hellbron'a work with0 the -men , in
the ring;' was faultless. ZTThere .was
a - little rough 'work, hut hot' much,
and both- men-were inr it AlsO there
were half a dozen- blows that went
low, and' both - men ' complained hut
there:. was no evidence of intentional
CHICAGO, 111, July 29. Ad Wol-
gast lightweight champion, agreed
this afternoon to ajlow Packey McFar
land to weigh in at 135 pounds at 3
o'clock for a 10-round battle. Wol
gast stipulated on account of the ex
tra weight allowed McFarland, the
lightweight title should not be con
sidered at stake.
Wolgast stopped off In Chicago on
his way from California to his home
in Cadillac, Mich, and met McF;
land by appointment For months
pair have furnished the best potent!
match in the lightweight ranks . but
McFarland's few' extra pounds have
been between the talk and the actual
closing of the agreement. t
In return for getting the chance at
the champion, however, McFarland
will be compelled to take a very small
piece of money for his services, as
Wolgast demands $22,500 . for. his
share of the purse. He waives any
rights he' may have in the pictures. -
The pair agreed to allow Billy Gib
son of the Madison Square Athletic
Club, New York, to have the first bid
for their bout.
MYRTLE DANCE SUCCESS.
About eighty couples enjoyed the
dance given by the Myrtle Boat Club
Saturday night The club-house wa3
artistically decorated with flowers,
plants and flags, and presented a fest
ive appearance which was carried out
in .the evening's doings. The Kaal
Quintet furnished good dance music.
fouling, neither man was hurt and
neither seriously tried : to protest
Both were warned quickly when they
began to fight loosely, and Hellbron's
tbllity to divine:; the exact moment
to break them from clinches was ex
pert It is . probable that Madison's
bhowy style and remarkably good de
fense work. won; him tbo referee's de
cision. . v
Those ; who . ' witnessed the Csht
would like to see a return natch.
Madison . certainly didn't show bin
self t unquestionably v superior to Mo
Carthy.- '.'" -'' ;V V ' "
Good Prtllms. ' - . " :
The preliminaries were good only
(Continued on pajt 14.) J
'71 1 'r
johnny McCarthy admits fceV.irtci
his fast fighting too late. la tto tout
with Eddie Madison Saturday, und that
he found . the : ' latter with r.cra
strength: "and freshness- than fc? I
expected at the openir.s of tha twe! '
round, lie says he-dUa't thiak 11 - 1
son would last more than -cteht cr
nine rounds, and that - he, Mccr.rtrry,
although leading- the' fight all tha way,
ieally "16afed"wilt!r rtot Mrcrro
ent to sho w 's I jc 3 c f rw f r S r. : : .
McCarthy-a30' admits tt :t h!s r:rr.
er appearance in the it. i i
dell'which proved'a:' o turr.: 1 i
crowd against blnvlt 13 tru V : ,
weVo" a' few shouts 'for : ! ? cr: ,
"every time -iMailsoa Urd el a' '.
,ine spectaiors aiwwaiwtn . -
man closely for foul3, an 1 j 1
'FouireYeryjtlno'bc trv v. " '
deaV the belt - t - - - : -
.j McCarthys-expects ta Icivc fcr i
irancisco cn the Lurllno th!j wcc'.;.
: 'B6CK"ISLAND (ill.). July 23,-IIy.
making a 450-yard hole In two strcUcj,
Aler Robertson, local professor.:!, to
day set a new record for the elstt:rn
hcle course of the Itocklslmd Ar::r.al
Club of 67. This is three Etrckcs L
low the former mark,:which was n::?
by Mason Phelps.. -
Consul E.;. S. Cunningham writc3
that the game ,of lawn. tennis Is. cot.
only in '.vogue in Bombay, but U ex
ceedingly .popular" anions Englka
speaking residents, , the Parsees.
the natives, ,.The Earopenni intrc ; ... :a
their games and sports -wherever tt:y
may be stationed, and in Bombay prac- '
tically every game .which is peputtr ia
England finds followers- The Parse C3
and natives .are ; very- keen in lawn '
tcntts.- Consular Reports.' ' :
lTThe featof -Pitcfter George Pierce
of Scranton in striking out twenty
wo t men In .a.. recent thirtcen-Innlsj
game'4 against Wilkes-Birre will at-. (
tractna. more .attention from: tho39
whd know this pitcher than the, fact "
that'' he did not", give a pass in the .
thirteen innings. Pierce.-in his trials
with the Glints and the Cubs, display
ed a remarkable; brand f of : stuc but ,
could not control It . . . ,.
Boston continues to send out stor
ies to the- effect that Hugh Jennings :
will manage the National League club
of that city next yeir. The latest yarn
is that Jenclngs' contract expires this
season a nd'that he, will not sign giin '
with Dertoit. I ; i '. , Z ;
Oi-wI-z-rtn.rW. Soar Stem-j
ch, Uck of Appert. Heart Flutterhi-j.
Gm md Wind oa Stomach, BT6ti Fe -In
r. P" te Stwnacb after Eatinr. SUk
Headache. Dizxlfes. Coated Tongue.
BlIlousM, La Ortppa, Denroa Fever.
Chills and Fsver Malaria, Breakboue,
Fever. Tired FeB Jaundice. Backache .
Diabetes. GnveUInopkMtf" p4
ease. Bladd Troubla, Enuresis, Rheu- ;
n atlsm .! n pure B lood. Catarrh, Scrofula ,
Melancholia, Nervous Diaordera. Sleep
lessness, Removes Worms. Cures Con
stipation, Anaemic Conditio, v -r - f
a Great Tonk for Women. . v ;
$1.00 per botSe, 3 for 1 2.80. tm 13 X 3
HONOLULU DRUG COT